Johnny Reb and Billy Yank

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Neale Publishing Company, 1904 - United States - 720 pages
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Page 384 - You will, however, be able to judge whether you can pass around their army without hindrance, doing them all the damage you can, and cross the river east of the mountains.
Page 254 - Give me the money that has been spent in war, and I will purchase every foot of land upon the globe...
Page 371 - Rally, brave men, and press forward ! Your general will lead you. Jackson will lead you. Follow me...
Page 399 - It is not surprising, with a full realization of the consequences of a halt, that I should have refused at first to obey the order. Not until the third or fourth order of the most peremptory character reached me did I obey.
Page 305 - Boonsboro the combined armies of the enemy, advancing under their favorite general to the relief of their beleaguered comrades. On the field of Sharpsburg, with less than one-third his...
Page 353 - It is with heartfelt satisfaction that the Commanding General announces to the army, that the operations of the last three days have determined that our enemy must either ingloriously fly, or come out from behind his defences and give us battle on our own ground, where certain destruction awaits him.
Page 409 - He replied, pointing with his fist at Cemetery Hill: "The enemy is there, and I am going to strike him." I felt then that it was my duty to express my convictions; I said: "General, I have been a soldier all my life. I have been with soldiers engaged in fights by couples, by squads, companies, regiments, divisions, and armies, and should know, as well as any one, what soldiers can do.
Page 478 - I saw stripped of all their clothing, and they stood upon the bank of the river with their faces riverwards and then they were shot — Still others were killed by having their brains beaten out by the butt end of the muskets in the hands of the Rebels — All were not killed the day of the capture — Those that were not, were placed in a room with their officers, they (the Officers) having previously been dragged through the town with ropes around their necks, where they were kept confined until...
Page 310 - Their difficulties were increased by the fact that cooking utensils in many cases had been left behind, as well as everything else that would impede their movements. It was not unusual to see a company of starving men have a barrel of flour distributed to them, which it was utterly impossible for them to convert into bread with the means and the time allowed to them.
Page 398 - The whole of that portion of the Union Army in my front was in inextricable confusion and in flight. They were necessarily in flight, for my troops were upon the flank and rapidly sweeping down the lines.

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